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Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)
of it than we knew. meanwhile, the british may have a better system for fighting that flu. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the president tells his war planners "go back to the drawing board." he's not happy with their proposals for afghanistan and asks for more options-- meaning further delay. what's left of ida batters the east coast, knocking out power to tens of thousands. and surfing on the job. while some employers are cracking down, others say it's the new way to do business. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: and good evening, everyone. it's a lot more widespread than they thought. federal health officials today put out new number for the h1n1 flu. they showed 22 million americans have come down with it so far, and nearly 4,000 have died, including 540 chirp. but the officials say the higher numbers do not mean the epidemic is getting worse, we're just getting a much more accurate count. here's dr. jon lapook. >> reporter: today's numbers are about four times higher than what the c.d.c. reported just six days ago. >> oh, i know! >
this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: and good evening, everyone. it's a lot more widespread than they thought. federal health officials today put out new number for the h1n1 flu. they showed 22 million americans have come down with it so far, and nearly 4,000 have died, including 540 chirp. but the officials say the higher numbers do not mean the epidemic is getting worse, we're just getting a much more accurate count. here's dr. jon lapook. >> reporter: today's numbers are about four times higher than what the c.d.c. reported just six days ago. >> oh, i know! >> our estimates, we believe, give us a better estimate of how much disease, hospitalization, and death there is. >> reporter: the government now believes roughly eight million children have come down with the virus. in addition to the 540 who have died, 36,000 have been hospitalized. among adults 18 to 64, there were an estimated 12 million cases. 53,000 hospitalizations and almost 3,000 deaths. >> what we are seeing in 2009 is unprecedented. >> reporter: but the agency insists the outbreak hasn't actu
. >>> plus, straight talk, sarah palin has harsh words for her critics in her new book. first, katie couric has a preview of tonight's krns evening news oig. >>> after an accident left her blind, she learned how to row without her sight. now she's teaching others about her sport and about life. an incredible story of the american spirit tonight only on the "cbs evening news." respect if my muscles feel like they've been pounded... my muscles just ache... ... all over my body... ...it just doesn't go away. it's so baffling. (announcer) does this sound like the pain you've been experiencing? this is fibromyalgia. chronic, widespread pain and tenderness that affects millions. sometimes i need a hug... ...but i know it's gonna hurt... (announcer) there is hope. understanding your pain... ...is the first step to treating it. talk to your doctor and visit fiocenter.com for answers and support. make that first step easier, with the nicoderm cq patch. nicoderm steps you down from nicotine gradually. doubling your chance for success. nicoderm cq. three steps, ten weeks and you're free. >>> the plan
with katie couric. hear what she said about that when we discuss it in the next hour. those are your quick headlines. brian: 10 minutes after the hour. steve: the centers for disease control released the latest death toll numbers. they are three to four times higher than estimate the. >> he estimate that 22 million people have become ill from pandemic influenza. we estimate that 98,000 people have been hospitalized so far through october 17. 900,000 people have died so far. steve: so how will the government keep up? we're joined by fox news medical contributor and author of "swine flu" dr. marc siegel. everywhere i go people are talking about i'm trying to get the swine flu vaccine. no one's got it. people want it. this is a big mistake by the government. >> it's not being distributedded properly. there's about 41 million doses but there's a scramble for it. some areas have it and no one's taking it. in new york city clinics over the weekend no one was taking it other areas there's long lines. so there's not an even distribution among the states. and they're supposed to be rolling out abou
and that interview with katie couric. excerpt from her brand new book. trace: it has been one of the hottest pre orders on the best- seller list for weeks. we are getting our first look inside sarah palin's controversial memoir, "going rogue." she is on a media blitz, promoting the book. she reportedly takes shots at advisers who worked on john mccain's campaign as well as katie couric, who interviewed palin on the campaign trail. carl cameron is live in washington. her primary complaint appears to be that the campaign did not handle right. >> she says the campaign made her wear or expensive clothes she did not want, do interviews she thought were questionable, and then tried to prevent her from getting her message out. she writes, "headquarters' strategy was i should not go to the back of the aircraft and talk to the press. at first this was subtle, but as the campaign wore on, someone said, absolutely not. blocker if she tries to go." there was a level of division in the campaign that campaigns typically do not admit to. trace: what about the claim that advisers thought she had postpartum depr
from john mccain. and there was the katie couric interview. >> did you think that was a seminal defining moment for you? >> i did not. and neither did the campaign. that's why segment two, three, and four were scheduled. the campaign said you're showing your independence. this is what america needs to see. this was a good entire view. i knew it wasn't a good interview. >> reporter: just before palin resigned as alaska's governor, she reveals in the book that her legal bills topped $500,000, due mostly to ethics complaints. there's a $50,000 legal bill to the mccain campaign. then, there's the family matter, involving levi johnston, the father of her grandson. >> he is a part of the family. you want to bring him in the fold. he needs to know that he is loved. and he has the most beautiful child. this can all work out for good. it really can. we don't have to keep going down this road of controversy and drama all the time. we're not really into the drama. we don't really like that. we're more productive. we have other things to concentrate on. >> does that mean he is coming or not
admits the katie couric interview went wrong but blames mccain aides for setting it up and not better controlling it. when her campaign appearances were scaled back she was keenly aware of the public afres tration. a free sarah was underway and the press was growing critical of the mccain decision to keep me, my family and friends back home and governor's staff all bottled up. in rehearsals for the debate against joe biden she was coached to give non-answers and that senior campaign officials doubting her knowledge ability complained that she was not seriously doing her homework and might be suffering from postpartum depression after the birth of her son trying, who has her son trig, who has downed syndrome. palin's claim in the book that she was charged $50,000 for her background checks and he vetting is wrong, and that she reserved no legal bills from the campaign. as for her future, she is steering clear of politics and policy. most of it is before the presidential campaign. the chapter called the way forward discusses popular conservatism but it is only 13 out of 40o to many who h
interview with katie couric. >> must we? >> you do say that it was not your best interview. it was a seminal, defining moment for you. >> in fact, that is what the other segments were scheduled. the campaign said, "right on, good. it was a good interview." and if they thought that was a good interview, i did not know what they thought a bad interview was, because i knew it was not a good interview. greta: what did oprah winfrey say about the sarah palin interview? >> sailor palin just left. lots of people did not want to have me to want me to have for on. lots of reporters did not want her to be here. we talked about inside the campaign, about what it felt like when she was first asked to be vice president, the candidate. we talked about her daughter b ristol, the pregnancy. we talked about her baby, trig, and we talked about lead by johnston. we talked about her marriage. -- we talked about levi johnston. greta: what about governor palin? what did she think about the interview? she wrote about it on facebook. >she said that they take to the show and enjoyed it so much that they went over on
with katie couric. >> must we? okay. >> i'm just going to ask you one more time not to belabor the point, specific examples in this 26 years of pushing for more regulation. >> i'll try to find you some and i'll bring them to you. >> did you think that was a seminole defining moment for you, that interview? >> i did not. and mets did the campaign. >> reporter: according to the associated press, palin confirms the long reported talk of tension between her aides and those of presidential running mate john mccain. she writes about the jaded ora of professional campaign and i had oigs and how they limited her access to the media. the book, however, reportedly does not include any harsh words about levi johnston, the father of palin's grandson, trip oig. johnston spoke to t"the early show" last month. >> in the quinning i was protecting sarah pi palin and she started coming out with these things and saying things about me, it was just kind of like, all right, it's time to at that time gloves off. >> le be invited to that position giving dip nner? >> that's a great question. it's lovely to thin
to the exerpts, she blames forger mccain aide nicole wallace for the cbs katie couric interview, and i would just say once again about sarah palin that she needs to stop blaming people tb she's going to be the nominee for the republican nomination, she needs to own up to her own mistakes. >> there's another book written by my colleague out yesterday called "the persecution of sarah palin" in which he goes into great detail on how the mainstream media treated sarah palin which i think, also, would make a good read. bret: "going rogue" is number one on amazon and pretty much everything else out there. it will be interesting to see the interviews coming up. that's it for the panel. we got it all n stay tuned for more products trying to cash in on this administration. . bret: we showed you how chinese vendors are trying to cash in on president obama's trip there, selling trinkets and t-shirts. conan takes a look at the products in the u.s. inspired by the administration. >> take a look. this is real. this got people upset. if you think that is that, other people have come out with a big mouth joe bid
. >> so it is a nice socl support system which is ghly accept by the population. >> reid: katie haaseis one of those patients. she's having her third baby. >>'m very satisfied with the system, espeally during my pregnancy. i ink it's maybe not perfect, but 's the best i can imagine. >>eid: what does she pay? >> actuay, nothing. i dot have to pay anything. rd: whileregnant women pay nothing, tre is a coayment for mt patients. but you'll love this: it cos ten euros-- that about 15 bucks-- and you only have pay that onceverthree nths. if you lose ur job, what ppens to your health insurance? >>ealth inrance contues wi no change if you lose a job. we dknow very well that people who come unemployed are at an increased risk obecoming ill, and thereforbecoming employed is about the worst time to lose heah insurance. so therefore everyonwhlose a job mains in exactly the health insuran system he is >> reid: german insurae plans actively competemong themselvesor customers even though they are not alloweto make a profit. so what's in it fothem? >> sickness nds do not want to pesh. they want to sur
to repair global reputation. katie sergeant joins us via it streambox with the latest. katie, what can we expect? >> hello, brian, well, you can expect a lot of talking here in singapore, the president arrived here a little earlier than expected and he touched down 6 p.m. saturday local time after adjusting his departure time from japan and that means he is here in time for the leaders dinner. the performing arts center for a time for informal socializing and for the all important photo op with the leaders dressed in an outfit reflecting local culture and now of course, here in singapore, that means the culture which is a combination of chinese, india and ma lay. the outfits from a local designer, and mandarin collared shirts for men and a sarong for ladies. the first presidential trip to singapore not the first time in the asia pacific region. he made reference to his hawaiian birth and childhood in indonesia and referred to him as america's first pacific president and promising that america would be more engaged in the region. >> so i want everyone to know, and i want everybody in ameri
. then there was the katie couric interview. >> do you think that was a seminal, defining moment for you, that interview? >> i did not and neither did the campaign. in fact, that is why segment two and three and four and maybe five were scheduled. the campaign said, right on, good, you're showing your independence, this is what america needs to see. it was a good interview. and of course i'm thinking, if you thought that was a good interview, i don't know what a bad interview was. because i knew it wasn't a good interview. >> reporter: just before palin resigned as alaska's governor she reveals in the book her legal bills topped $500,000 due mostly to ethics complaints. there's a $50,000 legal bill linked to the mccain campaign, part of the cost of vetting her. then a family matter involving levi johnston, father of her grandson. >> he is part of the family. he needs that too. i think he needs to know that he is loved and he has the most beautiful child. and this can all work out for good. it really can. we don't have to keep going down this road of controversy and drama all the time. >> as for palin's
: katie haaser is one of those patients. she's having her third baby. >> i'm very satisfied with the system, especially during my pregnancy. i think it's maybe not perfect, but it's the best i can imagine. >> reid: what does she pay? >> actually, nothing. i don't have to pay anything. >> reid: while pregnant women pay nothing, there is a co-payment for most patients. but you'll love this: it costs ten euros-- that's about 15 bucks-- and you only have to pay that once every three months. if you lose your job, what happens to your health insurance? >> health insurance continues with no change if you lose a job. we do know very well that people who become unemployed are at an increased risk of becoming ill, and therefore becoming unemployed is about the worst time to lose health insurance. so therefore everyone who loses a job remains in exactly the health insurance system he is in. >> reid: german insurance plans actively compete among themselves for customers even though they are not allowed to make a profit. so what's in it for them? >> sickness funds do not want to perish.
their designs and turn them into ties. >> thomas' tie is all about sanity a. katie, who has cystic fibrosis, likes snowmen. >> it's a white christmas. you build snowmens, >> family members say the program is a big boost to kids who've already been through so much. >> with katie, she's just been so excited. it's something that i said is once in a lifetime. so she's very excited. >> through her artwork, this represents life growing, and i just think it's amazing that she has the spirit. >> the ties have long been sold in joseph a. bank stores along the east coast, but this year for the first time, the ties are going nationwide. last year, miracle tie sales raised $50,000 for the children's center. and this year they hope to raise even more. >> thank you! >> jennifer franciotti, wbal-tv 11 news. >> nice. >> that's such a great event every year. we have a bunch of those ties. they're terrific. >> we're going wear them. it is 6:28 and 50 degrees on tv hill. more news coming up. >> residents in one maryland town still feeling the effects of that nor'easter. see what they're doing to save their ho
image. >> reporter: and a way to settle old scores. >> let's talk about the interview with katie couric. >> must we? >> yes. >> okay. >> reporter: in the book obtained by the associated press, palin says couric was badgering and had a political agenda. some of her toughest words were for the mccain campaign handlers who praised the interview. >> i think if you thought that was a good interview, i don't know what a bad interview was because i knew it wasn't a good interview. >> as reflected on nbc's "saturday night live." >> well, in that case, i'm just going to have to get back to ya. >> there was a caricature drawn of sarah palin that was unfavorable to sarah palin, and i think the book tour, you know, the appearance on television were all designed to sort of rehabilitate that image. >> reporter: the man who put palin in the national spotlight says he hadn't read her book yet. >> i just received a signed copy of it from her yesterday, so i'll read it with interest. >> reporter: at least one democrat says she sees palin in a new light. >> now i see her more as a family person, as a wife
me up. they should consider calling it a troop support tax. another facebook comment from katie, saying my family already paid our tax when my husband was in iraq for a year. if this tax means better armor for the vehicles, great. somehow i think the troops won't see any benefits from this. i got a text from star who says i've been taxed enough this year not to mention i now disagree with the war. and an e-mail from heather. if taxing the war helps bring down the deficit, that's great, but as a military family, we shouldn't be taxed. we've already sacrificed so much for the wars and paying taxes on our already low income wouldn't be fair. we've gotten comments similar to that one like heather's. and an e-mail from rod. the tax leveed for the war effort is perfect. i've waited years for this and similar measures. however, as is usual, a targeting mistake is being made by the politicians. the world needs to pay the tax to the united states for protecting their respective countries. we pay with our blood. they need to pay us for the past, the present, and all the future efforts. th
's talk about the interview with katie couric. >> must we? okay. okay. >> you talk about it in the book. i assume everything in the book is fair game. >> it is. >> you do say that it wasn't your best interview. >> here again -- >> did you think that was a defining moment for you, that book? >> i did not. neither did the campaign. that is why segment two and three and four and five were scheduled. the campaign said right on. good. you're showing independence. this is what america needs to see. that's a good interview. i'm thinking if you thought that was a good interview, i don't know what a bad interview was. i knew it wasn't a good interview. >> more bad blood between her and the mccain campaign officials. >> with answers like that, what is this? a book tour? to make money? to stay in the public eye? >> it's everything. she wants to get her message out. you write a book. get back in the spotlight, write a book. go on oprah and do a book tour. is there politics involved? does she want to run for the top spot next time around? we don't know. i tell you, a lot of people that run for presiden
Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)